THE ORANGE AND WHITE FOR 1958 FOREWORD Since we went to press one year ago, our world has changed dramatically, or perhaps it is better to say that many changes have been revealed to us. Sputniks ride the sky, and serious men propose to shoot the moon— a mere way station on the road to the stars. Even before these words see the light of day, this prologue to space may be imprinted upon the barren lunar landscape. Now that— "Yonder all before us lie Deserts of vast eternity," we stand in awe of what has been done. The childhood of mankind is perforce over. For we have been given the terrible gift of great power —a gift only for men and not children. It is our hope that we have prepared ourselves for our share in this coming of age. We have sought the dignity of truth and the quiet simplicity of honor. We have tried to know a little and to think con- structively about those things we do not know. In a word, we have tried to begin our education well. Whatever the new laws of physics, we affirm that the old laws of human decency, validated by the same Hand that flung the stars across the face of night, are a sufficient guide to us— outward bound. The Class of 1958 2 DEDICATION TO JAMES ALLEN TYLER Who has won his way into the hearts of the Academy boys Through his unfailing enthusiasm And unquestioned interest in their welfare This 1958 ORANGE AND WHITE Is dedicated. 3 FACULTY FIRST ROW: Mrs. Ruth Metzer, Mr. Arthur MacConochie, Mr. James B. Massey, Mr. Kobert W. Herzog, Mr. Theodore S. Garnett. MIDDLE ROW: Mr. J. Allen Tyler, Mr. Elliott Wllkins, Mr. John Kepchar, Mr. Robert S. Brown, Mr. Francis M. Hook. LAST ROW: Mr. William L. Harvie, Mr. Emerson A. Johnson, Mr. John H. Tucker, Mr. Burrows Sloan, Jr., Mr. Charles J. Comiskey. UPPER SCHOOL FACULTY 6 LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY FIRST ROW: Mrs. O. D. Wallace, Mrs. E. Theodore Penzold, Jr., Mrs. Jennie B. White. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Thomas L. Land, Mrs. Herbert L. Sebren, Mrs. J. R. Hamlin. BARTON CAMPBELL If you see a little red beetle flash by, don't be alarmed, it's probably Barton Campbell in his M.G. When Barton came to the Academy, the School had accepted a truly fine person,- and in only two years he was President of the student body of old N.A. In these two years. Barton not only gained the favor of new found friends, but he was able to gain the top position on the old totem-pole as for as his school work was concerned. Barton is a very conscientious worker, a fact which is not only shown in his school activities but is displayed on the athletic field. He maintained a key position on the team when he took his berth at right guard, and demonstrated his ability all through the foot- ball season. His eagerness and sense of sportsmanship made a definite imprint on the minds of several of his teammates. Barton is a really fine person to know and to hove o^ a friend, and I'm sure he will be a success ot any venture he undertakes. -C. J. HUNTER WARE In the deep dork recesses of Senior Study Hall, o choir is tilted against the wall; and most of the day Hunter Ware will be trying to study while thinking of witty sayings to be used when he does see the outer world. Few people know him, other than the inhabit- ants of the free world, as he has a hand in everything from football to the Student Council. Our boy also has a burning desire to beat the Armed Forces in putting a satellite above the earth, so, many weekends find him on the beach engaged in rocketeering. When watching a pet theory being ripped to shreds, he breaks forth with a sound like a cash register to ease the situation and to foster another grin in the grueling day. I will pledge my name to others that Hunter will be appreciated and respected in any situation. -F. S. ARTHUR SiTEIN Arthur is a hard and conscientious worker who mokes a success of everything he under- takes. For instance, as head of the business staff of this years annual, he obtained many more ads than any other previous business manager. His hard academic work (you will find him up almost every night till three o'clock in the morning) has not prevented him from developing into one of the best rounded boys in the senior class. Arthur, besides being business manager, is secretary of the student body, secretary of the senior class, president of the Key Club and a member of the Mono- gram Club. He also is a big success in athletics where he is on the first string football, basketball and tennis teams. Besides oil these school activities, Arthur takes Hebrew, which he has studied for ten years, and piano, which he has worked faithfully at for seven years. The following fact ought to speak for Arthur's social life. As most fraternities have sweethearts, so most sororities have beaux; well, Arthur hod the honor of being selected a beau last year. With such leadership abilities, ready friendliness, and generally likeable character, I am sure he will be an outstanding asset at whatever college he attends, as he has been in his two years at Norfolk Academy. -L. M. 10 TUCK SCULLY This person started playing first string varsity baseball in the third form, and took to football the next year. He scoffs at those who cram for tests, prefers to read westerns. His comments lead many to think of him as a cynic, and when he's in a certain mood, those around him hesitate to utter a word for fear of being verbally cut to pieces. He end anyone who tried to put up a false front go together like a pin and a balloon. At parties he is usually surrounded by a large group. On the other hand he almost always gets the top grade in history, while his other grades are comparable. He is taking five subjects. Though school rules prevent taking more than this, he sits in on another class, and does everything but get credit for it. He is a member of the student council, writes for the annual, and is on the "Belfry," to which he is a major contributor. Often he is heard discussing world affairs, various branches of science, religion, and different schools of philosophy. At most parties he prefers to sit and talk. His chess is superb, and his ability with a pool cue further suggests his wide range of achievements. But one must not jump to the conclusion that Tuck is the so called "well-rounded person," of the sort that will completely change his manner to fit the surroundings, as a chameleon changes color. Instead, the surroundings will usually change to fit him. He may turn seriousness into a farce, or he may dampen a gay evening. -F. B. PETER AGELASTO Toil, strong, athletic, lithe, chivalrous, noble, brilliant— what a creation! Who is he? Why . . . come to think of it, I don't know. Pete has some assets however, he ... He ... lha} is he ... He must hove done something! Ah, yesi He has the distinction of probably being the first man ever to write on ode to on ... on elephant. H-mmmm, but we were looking for assets. Seriously though, he has compiled an enviable record at the Academy. He is without doubt the only boy in its history to win a varsity letter for playing tennis by ear; but then if you can't see the boll how else would you do it? Logically, next would come his literary endeavors, chief among them being the aforementioned "Ode to an Elephant in a Bathtub." This will undoubtobly eventually be considered for a Pulitizer Prize (??). Last would come mention of his tremendous longevity. Pete has been at the Academy longer than any other boy in the present student body. Indeed, he has outlasted all but one member of the faculty. With this thought in mind, there comes an interesting observotion: How did he manage it? Nine years on the beach buslll -F. N. JOHN BALLARD A low rumbling noise issued from the senior study hall. A voice was heard to cry: "And then I popped it into second . . . ga-ga-ga (grinding gears) . . . brum, brumm, bong, pop (muffler noises)." This was John Wright Ballard III expounding on his latest adventure with his first passion, his gray '49 Ford convertible that really converts (sometimes). Sandy, as he is affectionately called, is not actually studious but mokes respectable grades consistently. He studies hard weeknights, but of course, doesn't study over the week- ends (No true senior does). Despite the light attitude he always seems to have, he does have a serious side— he listens to Rachmaninoff constantly. Socially, Sandy is at every po.'-ty. Girls like his long eyelashes and he likes girls, so this arrangement makes everyone happy. All in all, Sandy is an enjoyable comrade, emitting an aura of friendship wherever he goes. -R. T. 11 FRANK BLACKFORD Several years ago, while watching the zeal with which Frank was attacking his lunch, the Academy's worthy French professor labelled hm the Gross Veau (Gro V6), which means (in French, of course) "the fatted calf." The "veau/' as he has come to be known, stands out as one of the few true individuals to be found in the Academy. There are few things about which Frank cannot talk intelligently. His interests vary widely, from marine biology through psychology to creative writing. His interest In science, as well as his proficiency therein, is well exhibited in his activity in and presidency of the science club. His title as the best original writer in the school has not been challenged. His editorship of the "Belfry" is another example of his writing prowess. Let it not be thought, that Frank spends all of his time immersed In books. Upon first observation this might seem true. A visit to the senior study hall would soon change this first impression. Veau's fine sense of humor, some of it seemingly unintentional, constantly has his compatriots in a state of extreme mirth. Frank stands out in most groups because of his refusal to conform to the fads of the "herd." This aspect of Frank's character gives his personality a sharpness and originality seldom seen in this grey flannel era. Frank will be a success in whatever field he enters, not necessarily from the material- istic standpoint, for he cares little for the struggle for wealth through social advancement. What's more important he will enjoy himself in whatever he does. -T. S. STEWART GOODMAN The dark-complexioned sixth former that you see strutting down the hall with a "saber" at his side is none other than Stewart Goodman. Actually, though, for any of you who are wondering, this "saber" is a slide rule, and it is symbolic of Stewart's unusual knock for both math and science. In fact, he plans to go into nuclear physics at Duke University next year. Among Stewart's extra<urricular activities are his mysterious trips to Washington over the weekend. Any comment, Stu? The activities in which he has participated at school ore Junior Varsity and Varsity Basketball. As football manager and "Belfry" reporter, he has seen long service. With a slide rule to meet the forseeable contingencies of life, and a willingness to work hard and smile in the face of the unforseen, 1 am sure that Stewart will give a fine account of himself in whatever he pursues. -D. M. CHARLES JONES Many a morning after an unusual session of burning midnight oil, one bleary-eyed senior con be seen wandering up and down the halls grimly determined to fight out just one more day. This is Charlie Jones, who doesn't give up easily about anything. Charlie con tell you how we could still have won the War (Between the States) if . . . Charlie is liked and respected by the whole school. He is a letter man on both the varsity football and baseball teams, ond is President of the Monogram Club. Many times during a grueling practice of football Charlie's good humor has come to the rescue. However, Charlie's activities are not limited to the playing field. He is an asset to every class, whether it be making like a mad scientist in the chemistry lab or bellowing along with the glee club in the gym. Perhaps now you con see why he was a recipient of the School loyalty Award last year. Charlie's not quite sure yet where he'll be going to college or what course of study he will follow, but we know that wherever and whatever it be, he'll come through with all colors flying. -B. C. 12 LOUIS MENDELSON The scene: The Norfolk Academy football field where Louis Mendelson, the only four- year man on the varsity squad, is stretched out on his back screaming in agony, "My shin, my shin." Coach Harvie is unable to find the source of pain. Whereas Mr. Harvie knows how to take air pressure and wind speed into consideration in flying his model airplanes, he doesn't realize what has to be taken into consideration in examining this patient. "Hunky," as the girls in Portsmouth coll him, does not have on extensive knowledge of human anatomy and knows only that his shin is somewhere below his waist. A later exami- nation discloses that it is his thigh that is injured. Outbursts like these ore typical of Hunky whether on the football field or in the class- room. His sense of humor helps to liven up the class, be it a study of algebra or "Othello." But underneath this outer layer of levity, Hunkey is a very serious boy. He has mode the top grades in those subjects which relate to medicine, his proposed career. In basketball, Hunky is always one of the last to leave the practice floor, continually working to perfect his set and foul shots. Inactivity on weekends is not one of Louis' problems. He is vice president of his fraternity and from what we hear, there is a plethora of cute girls in Portsmouth waiting for him. The boys who know Hunky well admire him most for his unselfish regard for others. He is the type of person who is always going out of his way to help others. Our class is indeed fortunate in having among its members a fine person such as Hunky. -A. H. S. DUDLEY MITCHELL A light mocha and aquamarine '57 Plymouth cruises into the N.A. porking lot. All the windows are down and one of Billy Eckstein's latest tunes con be heard floating in the air. The door opens and out steps a casual cat attired in a greenish-brown cor coot, a grey Ivy League cop, and a pair of desert boots. Dudley, or rather "The Voice" as he is often called, cannot be mistaken. Because of a football injury he received a year ago Dudley has hod to drop football. However, he has been able to play first string guard in basket- ball and first string shortstop in baseball. Dudley, recording secretary of the Upsilon Lamba Phi Fraternity, hopes to attend Tulane University after graduation. FRANK NEWTON Leap year comes every four years and Frank comes around every eight. Frank was a member of the illustrious fourth grade class of 1949 (The year the hampsters were here). Since then he has been traveling along the East coast up to Rhode Island and down to Alabama. We are glad to have him back at the Academy after so long an absence, although we understand he still has much interest in Alabama, still (one in particular of 5'6" height — not a magnolia). Frank has a mind of his own and galantly has abstained from the social merry-go- round . . . such will-power (although we understand there is a reason— eh, Frank!) Further example of his character is shown in his fiery orations and dissertations against capitalization of the letters of the alphabet. Since he has been here, he has won the friendship and admiration of everyone. Frank hopes to go to the Naval Academy, and wherever he goes or whatever he does, he will undoubtedly be recognized as the congenial gentleman he is. FRANK SMITH Further to confuse our senior year, fate sent two new "Frank's" to our class. Both "Frank's" have added much. Take Frank Smith, for instance. The moment he headed up the driveway he added a new spot of color (green) and interest to the parking lot, Frank also came up with some strange apparatus in physics laboratory. One day I saw him prove with exacting measurements that a certain machine had an efficiency of 117%! He will doubtlessly go down in history for this discovery. Frank's fields of endeavor extend beyond the classroom to the football field. His achieve- ments in this field often equal or surpass his laboratory feats. If was great having him out this year to reinforce the senior contingent of the varsity squad. Since football, he has been very successful, I understand, with the newly formed soccer team. Though he has been with us less than a year, the sixth form wouldn't be the same without Frank's slow drawl and good humor. ^ -H. W. JAMES STEELE Jim Steele came to us this year from England and has added a continental touch to the Senior Class, He is still patiently trying to grasp some of our American customs, and one con often see Hunter Ware seated in the senior study hall explaining to Jim some colloquial expression employed by the less citified members of the class, Jim's pleasant manner in the face of all problems has made him liked by everyone. He is secretary of the Epsilon Club and member of the Academy soccer team, Jim is rounding out his education at the Academy in preparation for entering one of the Canadian military colleges. Who knows, perhaps we have with us a future admiral in the Queen's novyl RICHARD GRANDVILLE TILGHMAN Out of the depths of the basement came an outraged yell, "Okay, Nev^on, give me the cards, Scully and me got a game to finish," Tilghmon's indominable spirit is clearly shown by this current Gin Rummy tournament with Scully. Despite a forty-dollar deficit he is determined to overcome Scully's advantage, Richard is on avid party-goer. At any social function in Norfolk he can be seen driving up in his white Ford. He hops out, clod in his grey overcoat and brown Swiss alpine hat. (In spring, this outfit changes to bermudo shorts and red plaid jacket). His athletic prowess is demonstrated by the foct that he was number one man on the tennis ladder and served ably as football manager. Richard is also in various extra<urricular activities. He is a member of the Glee Club. He doesn't sing well but he sings loudly. Although he is sometimes not pleased with the world, he generally displays a warm, good natured affection for mankind. CLASS REUNION REPORT Nap, City of Hampton Roads, March 15, 1978 It was Barton's idea, of course. ' I hod received my invitation almost a month before, and had accepted enthusiastically. The trip, by modern standards, was not a long one, the brief rest was quite welcome, and most of all I would have an oppor- tunity to see old friends, most of whom I hadn't seen in over a decade. I became so absorbed in my thoughts that before ! realized it, I had completely overshot Norfolk, and had to drop to a lower level to circle back around. Here the traffic was thicker, and I found my- self surrounded by 'copters of all sorts. I had just become settled in the stream when I heard faintly be- hind me the blast of a horn and the explosive roar of braking jets. In my rear view mirror I saw a sleek white 'copter knifing its way between slower-moving vehicles. Hardly had I glimpsed it than it shot past. It seemed about to smash into a freight vehicle just ahead, when at the last possible moment it cut on a powerful jet booster and slid in front of the other by inches. It went out of view rapidly, leaving behind it a thoroughly dis- rupted traffic pattern and many irate drivers. As the traffic regrouped itself, I found myself behind what ap- peared to be a bread 'copter, ex- cept for its yellow color. As I passed it I saw the words "Nor- folk Academy" on the side. A flat- topped head was just visible through the driver's window. I now saw below me the fa- miliar belfry of the Academy build- ing. Nothing had changed, except that in place of the swamp was a helicopter field. Knowing I was al- ready late, I passed overhead, and SQt my course for the new up- per school buildings, which lay in the direction of Virginia Beach. I hovered over the seventy- five acre square of rolling lawn, neatly placed trees and shrubbery, and colonial style buildings. The largest of these was topped by a belfry similar to the one on the old building, only larger. The second largest, a two-story affair, was topped by a good sized observa- tory. Also prominent was a chapel. On the other side of the road were over a dozen tennis courts, and football, baseball, and polo fields. As I landed I noted that the parking field was almost full. Walk- ing between rows of parked 'cop- ters, I saw the same white vehicle which had caused so much havoc earlier. Richard Tilghman stood by the open hood, apparently talking to a pair of legs which extended from the opening. As I approached, the opening slowly regurgitated the rest of John Ballard, who wiped some grease off his hands, and said to Richard, "There, that ought to fix the sluggishness. One of your fuel injection nozzles was a little out of adjustment." Just then they saw me and shouted welcomes. We greeted each other heartily, and headed off toward the main building. OfT to the left I saw a small lot for ground cars. Among them were o little red M.G., a shiny 1920 Rolls Royce, and a 1933 green Plymouth. This last was receiving the close at- tention of a lean gentleman in a grey suit. We walked over to find Frank Smith rubbing at a small mud spot with his coat sleeve. As we approached he turned around sleepily and yawned "Hello." "Does this thing really still run?" I asked. He looked at me with lackadaisical indignation. "Still run? Like a watch! This was the first in my collection of ground cars, which is now second only to that of Mr. W. E. Wilkins." "A collection of ground cars? Isn't that a rather expensive hobby?" "It's quite profitable. Many people want vintage cars, and I serve as a rebuilder and distributor." The other three, who had been there for some time, then led me down to the senior lounge, where the reunion was being held. Barton came forward to greet me. "Well, welcome back to the Academy, Veau. How come you're so late?" He chuckled to show he really didn't mean it. "Sorry. I had to stop by New York City on the way down, and got tied up a little." "New York, eh? How's the nation's second biggest port?" "Still second biggest, and first noisiest. By the way, how's the bat- tle to annex Portsmouth coming? Haven't Dr. Mendleson and his group given in yet?" "Not yet. But it probably won't be long now." Just then Louis him- self rushed forward. "You'll never annex us. We'll fight it all the way up to the Su- preme Court. Do you all think you can get away with anything?" He got louder and louder, and waved his hands about wildly. He launched into a stormy tirade against the stupidity and injustice of his opponents, and seemed about to burst with passionate fury. He stopped momentarily for breath. Stewart Goodman, grinning broadly, stepped in. "All right Louie. Slow down boy. Don't get excited." "Excited," Louie cried excit- edly, "Who's excited?" Stewart laughed. Gradually, thanks to Stewart and Barton, he volume of the Atlantic off hand?" It was Frank Newton. I replied that I did not, asking why he wanted to know. He explained that it had to do with a discussion of the relative advantages of submarines and air- craft carriers. He tried to explain the connection between volume and warships, but his explanation was too full of technical language for me to follow. The other party in the discussion, Jimmy Steele, tried to clarify it, but only added to my layman's confusion. I asked Jimmie how he liked life in the Canadian Navy, being anxious to change the subject. "Well, the food's good, the pay's all right, and everything would be fine if it just didn't take up so much time. I hardly have any time to use the 'Albatross'!" "The 'Albatross'?" "Here, let me show you," he said enthusiastically, whipping out a wallet. He hastily thumbed past snapshots of a young lady and children to a color photograph of in Glasgow. I bought her as a wreck and had her rebuilt." He turned to another photo showing the cabin, continuing with the en- thusiastic description. Finally he turned to Frank. "But how about you? Has navy life lived up to your expecta- tions?" "Oh, yes. Of course, things change so fast it's hardly the same frqm one week to the next, what with missiles and submarines and the like. And then of course there's the reform." "Oh, I heard about that. Isn't Barton supposed to hove had a lot to do with that? I remember that for a while the papers were referring to him as the Mendes France of the Navy." "Yes, he was the one primarily responsible. In fact, one might even say that it's due to him that we have the only "dry" navy in the world. And it's a good thing, too. Efficiency has been tremendously improved. began to shout less rapidly, and wave his arms about less wildly. Soon he was talking calmly. A few minutes later, however, I heard him shouting just as passionately about what to put in a martini, an olive or an onion. Someone tapped me on the shoulder. "Happen to know the a large schooner ii| full sail. "Isn't she a beauty?" he asked proudly. Frank and I both agreed. "Say, wasn't that a wife and kids you passed back there?" asked Frank. "Uh huh." He flipped to an- other snapshot showing the deck. "She's fifty feet long, built Just then the shouting of child- ren interrupted our conversation. It got louder and louder, and I could hear now and then loud animal-like roars. We all piled out into the corridor to see what the commotion was. Being rolled down the hall by two attendants was a large guilded cage, surrounded by shouting children. In the cage an ape-like creature rattled the bars and roared, occasionally grabbing at those who come too close. And the more he roared and grabbed at them, the more delightedly they shrieked. Of course, 1 immediately rec- ognized Charlie Jones, who as an international television and movie monster was loved by children the world over. The cart was rolled to the doorway, and Charlie was led in, chained and snarling, by his at- tendants. Only when the door was closed did he take off the chains and put on a robe over the leop- ard skin. Soon he was talking earnestly with a small group about world affairs. I noticed Stewart Goodman methodically examining the books on the shelves lining the walls. My curiosity aroused, I walked over and asked him what he was doing. "Well, to tell you the truth, I was making a survey to see how my books are doing." 'Tour books?" "Yes, here's one." He took a paper bound book from the shelf. Its title read, "English Literature Mods Easy." Though I hadn't heard of the author, I saw from the cover that it was one of the "Made Easy" series, of Goodman Publications, Inc. On the back cover was a list of other books in the series. There were over fifty. Most of them on mathematical subjects were written by Stewart himself. "Next year I'm starting a new series with outlines and criticisms of all the major works of world litera- ture. It's a wonderful field, and I've always been quite interested in it." I nodded. "By the way, what are the re- sults of your survey?" "Quite encouraging," he smiled, resuming it. I heard Peter Agelasto, Richard Tilghman and John Bal- lard conversing and moved over to join them. ". . . thus upper class society clearly forms a self-preserving, stagnant situation based on petty, obsolete traditions and values, whose detrimental effects lie in their opposition to new, progressive tendencies," John was saying. "But I still don't see why we shouldn't go to parties," Pete inter- rupted. "It's the principle of the thing. By recognizing them, if only pas- sively, we help perpetuate the very conventions which keep us en- slaved." John was a prominent busi- ness man, who enjoyed assuming the role of an anti-social Bohemian among his friends. He and Pete continued to debate while Richard looked on with a bored expression, his hands thrust in his pockets, and his shirt toil out. Eventually the argument died, and I asked Pete what he had been doing since graduation. He said he had graduated from law school, set up a small practice, and gotten married. "Anybody I know?" "I doubt it. Richard's mother introduced us while I was in col- lege." "Why, what a coincidence!" broke in John. "That's exactly how I met my wife." Just then I heard a siren as Continued on page 124 17 18 19 20 23 24 FRONT ROW: Wright, W. K.; Nemo; Drake; Wright, W. M.; Jones; Wingo; Heston. MIDDLE ROW: Denni Hofheimer; Campbell; Sellers; Brewster; Musick; Adams. BACK ROW: Hofheimer, Charles; Cohen; Mile Grant; Credle; Snyder. 6 FIRST ROW: Sharp, Taylor, Cooper, Bryan, Grandy, Lambart. MIDDLE ROW: Burroughs, Green, Cocke, Sebren, D. Hofheimer, E. Stein. LAST ROW: N. Miller, Winter, Hall, Powell, T. Herman, Winn. ABSENT: R. Payne, J. Wilkins. 28 5 FIRST ROW: Hall, Winn, Gash, McBride, Payne, Kabler, Gunn, MIDDLE ROW: Gorris, Theimeyer, N. Payne, Foster, Hollins, Elliott, Hill. LAST ROW: Temples, S. Steinhilber, M. Agelasto, J. Culpepper, Nichols, T. Campbell. 29 30 FRONT ROW: Adams, Hannum, Coates, Melchor, Henderson, Chase, Rhodes, Jones, Sloan. BACK ROW: Ferguson, Taylor, Everett, Sowyer, Garris, Thomson, Wade, Grice, Thurman, Dupree, Campbell. 31 32 / STUDENT 34 COUNCIL The Student Council is composed of eight mem- bers, the officers of the Fifth and Sixth Forms, and a faculty advisor. The President of the Senior Class serves as President of the Student Body and presides over the Council. The Student Council's function is to give the stu- dents representation in the administration of the school. Iwo of its chief responsibilities are to help maintain the Honor System and to choose the recip- ient of the School Loyalty Award. The Academy is very proud of its Council and the mature way in which it has performed its duties. -B.C. 35 FIRST ROW: Campbell, Rau, Goodman, Jones, Glasser, Burke. SECOND ROW: McCoy, Fyfe, H. Brown, Miller, Mitchell, B. Brown. THIRD ROW: J. Parker, D. Wood, Boydush, Mendelson, Ballard. FOURTH ROW: Ware, Stein, T. Scully, P. Agelasto. MONOGRAM CLUB The Monogram Club is the only non-academic club in the school. It is composed of the boys who have won their letter in any varsity sport. The club is the focal point of the School's social life. The Mono- gram Club sponsors a formal Christmas dance and several semi-formal dances throughout the year. The Club members put much work into these dances and they are usually very successful. The Monogram Club is probably the most active school organiza- tion and whenever there is a job to be done, the Monogram Club stands ready to do it. 36 THE BELFRY The general purpose of this magazine is to present the best of the School's original writing. Original writing is of paramount importance. The establishment of an organ to bring the writing to everyone's atten- tion was intended to encourage perfection of writing, as well as to pro- vide an enduring record of it. The need for such a magazine was first recognized in 1955 by three juniors: Benjamin Margolius, Page Newton, and Richard Nelson. It was they who established this publication, then known as the "Lit- erary Review," and edited three issues of it. This year's editors are Peter Agelasto and Frank Blackford. The first of three issues came out in November. L. TO R.: T. Scully, F. Blackford, Ballard, P. Agelasto, M. Scully. 37 Editor-in-Chief Doug Wood does some layout work. THE ANNUAL Here on these two pages ore the people behind the annual, the editor Doug Wood, our advisor, Mr. Mac, and the editorial and business staff. Before I mention anything about this year's annual I would like to tell you a little about the annual in general. The annual or year- book is a pictorial account of all the events which took place during the past , year. It is an acknowledgement of- all the organizations and their members. In short it is a representation of the entire student body and faculty. If Frank Newton, Mr. Mac, Doug Wood, and Bobby Bennett confer hopefully around a sign of the times. 38 Because of a modest budget this year's staff has attempted a somewhat more conservative annual than usual. But we have tried to put our best foot for- ward and we trust that it is an acceptable offering. (It is important to notice that one of the staff members is missing in the pic- ture to the left. This is Danny Misrock who, in taking this picture, was not able to get in it before the camera clicked.) The business staff, with Paul, Stein, Mr. Tucker, Agelosto, and Mendelson to the rear; Campbell, Jones, Glasser, Herman. Business manager Arthur Stein is wearing a proud fifteen-hundred dollar smile. Mr. Tucker, advisor to the Business staff hap- pily look prosperity in the eye. STAFF Mr. Mac, advisor to the editorial staff, caught in a of serenity between deadlines and dollar signs. 39 Isf ROW: Rawson, Mr. Brown, J. Steele, M. Scully, F. Blackford, Seidel, Burstein, R. Beomon, D. Wood, Bennett, Fyfe. 3rd ROW: McClonon, Mr. Kepchar, B. Price, Mendelson, Cameron, L. Lockwood, Rippey, Rodriguez, Carrowoy, Word, B. Sfeinhilber. Walker. 2nd ROW: Reshefsky, Horstmon, Miner, Post, Cohen, SENIOR AND SCIENCE As organized this year, the Science Club promised to be a big success. Mr. Kepchar, who returned to the Academy this year, had many ideas for improvements. Also, the membership and student interest were far above that of any previous year. To start with, the name was changed from the rather unoriginal "Science Club" to the "Epsilon Club." Also, the Club set itself a definite goal: to purchase some much needed equipment for the science department. At present the candidates for the pur- chase ore a dissecting microscope and a human skeleton. The funds are being acquired through the selling of refreshments at Academy games. Another improvement resulted when the Club got permission to call meetings more or less when they wanted to. At an early meeting officers were elected. Frank Blackford is president, Malcolm 40 FIRST ROW: Snyder, Sellers, Cohen, Herman, Price, Huxtable, Mr. Kepchar, Parsons, Dinsmore, Hofheimer, Berry, Langcaster, McGaugy. SECOND ROW: C. Hofheimer, Buxton, Levlne, Schuster Kight, Heston, Musick, Denis, Drake, Nelson, Wood, Burwell, Massey, Grant, Campbell. THIRD ROW: Maddrey, Fowler, Kahn, Sebren, Wooden, Tvedt. JUNIOR CLUBS Scully is vice-president, James Steele secretary, and lain Cameron treasurer. Soon after- ward, a yearly membership fee was decided upon to augment the refreshment money. Meetings usually feature a talk or a guest speaker. Recently, world events have graphically illustrated the importance of science. In- vestigations have put the blame for our country's lag largely upon lack of interest stim- ulated in high school students. The success of the Epsilon Club shows that Norfolk Acad- emy is not guilty of this fault. We are happy to note that such stimulation is not confined to the Upper School. The Junior Science Club, with its active enthusiasm, is a guarantee of the early awakening of interest. 41 KEY CLUB This year, under the sponsorship of the Suburban Kiwanis Club, o Key Club has been organized at the Norfolk Academy. The Key Club is a Service Club for the "key" boys in the school, and its membership consists of boys from the fourth, fifth and sixth forms who have been selected with the approval of Mr. Massey and the faculty. Its primary objects ore "to develop initiative and leadership, to provide experience in living and working together, and to serve the school and community." At the time this goes to press the Key Club has undertaken several projects, among them a Christmas tree sale in conjunction with the Suburban Kiwanis Club which netted over eighteen hundred dollars, the proceeds going to under-priviledged children. Tentative plans for the remainder of the year include an apprecia- tion banquet for parents, a spring dance, an Easter party for under- priviledged children, and an installation banquet at the end of the year for incoming members. The spirit and enthusiasm shown by each member have played a vital part in making this, our first year, a very successful one. -A.S. 42 SONS AND GRANDSONS OF ALUMNI 43 Left to Right, Front to Back; ROW 1: Duane Wallace, Mike Moore, Freddy Spears, Erie Austin, Frank Gash, Bobby McBride, Kenneth Lombart, Tolar Bryan, Steve Steinhilber, Tom Campbell, Johnny Bowen, Mike Goldberg. ROW 2: Hollydoy Wilkinson, Bert Cheatham, Lee Wilkins, Tommy Massey, Tim Cooper, Wickham Taylor, Everet Sharp, Wendall Winn, Newton Miller, Bobby Payne, Barclay Winn, Jon Wilkins, Nelson Payne. ROW 3: Dickie Payne, Jay Thiemeyer, Hardy Everett, Willy Stacey, Roland Powell, George Sebren, Chris Hollins, Eddie Stein, Mike Hall, Jack Dalton, Jimmy Culpepper, Cy Grandy. ROW 4: Jones, Alice Mackroth, Martha Lou Mason, Garland MacKroth, Ann Jones, Vicki Ballard, Henrietta Heath, Janet Ducat, Dianne Williamson, Lucy Scherknar, Dudley Mitchell, Michael Horstman. ROW 5: Beamon, Jay Minor, Issac Glasser, Mary Branciere, Betsy Turner, Nancy White, Singie Garrett, John Montague, Tvedt, Levin. ROW 6: Tilghman, MacWillioms, Bruce Brown, Joe Parker, Taze Hubbard, Richard Glasser, Rowson, Bobby Bennett. THE GLEE CLUB 44 LITTLE RED SCHOOL HOUSE GLEE CLUB BOTTOM ROW, Left to Right: J. Davis, J. Campbell, Ball, Raynor, Herman, Trant, Echols, P. Davis. SECOND: Huber, Fink, Cocke, Gupton, Massey, J. Gorris, Meyers, Steingold, Gould, DeYoung. THIRD: Cheatham, Duncan, Ballard, Pound, Coren, Moseley, Azevedo, Nelson, Unger, J. Coates, Kabler, Cooke. FOURTH: Thurman, Wady, R. Coates, Melchor, Taylor, Sawyer, Everett, Jordan, Grandy, Lefcoe, Gash, Barnett. FIFTH: Sloane, Rhodes, T. Campbell, Chose, Dupree, Adams, Grice, Ferguson, Henderson, S. Garris, Jones. FIRST ROW: Kahn, Fowler, B. Hofheimer, Goodridge, Phillips, Massey, Kight, Brewster. SECOND ROW: Turner, Parker, Franklin, C. Campbell, Miles, Hofheimer, Abernathy, Toylor, Donn. THIRD ROW: Wright, B. Campbell, Grandy, Nemo, Snyder, Buxton, Maddrey, Fowlkes, Credle. FOURTH ROW: B. K. Wright, C. Campbell, Mizroch, Blackford, Parsons, Brockenbrough, Macy, Rowlings, Pugh. FIFTH ROW: Mr. Hook, Mr. Cumisky, Cohen, Trent, Weiler, Musick, Sellers, Wainwright. MIDDLE SCHOOL FOOT 48 FIRST ROW: Hollis, L. Wilkins, Garris, Cashvan, Lombart, Campbell, Massey, Bowen, Winter. SECOND ROW: Bryan, Sebren, Foster, J. Wilkins, Kabler, Gash, Goldberg, Hill, Rashkind. THIRD ROW: Coach Phil Joynes, McBride, Steinhilber, Heston, Stein, Thiemeyer, Taylor, Gilmore, Hall, Cocke. FOURTH ROW: Coach Mr. Johnson, Dalton, Everett, Elliot, N. Payne, Nicholls, Merman, Winn. FIFTH ROW: Coach Mr. Hook, Nelson, Temples, Spears, Austin, Moore, Renfro, Grandy, Winn. SIXTH ROW: Coach Mr. Cumiskey, Hutton, Hall, Wallace, Burroughs, Cooper, E. Sharp, Stacey, D. Payne, B. Payne. LOWER SCHOOL BALL 49 FRONT ROW: Fuller, Smith F., White, McWilliams, W., Burke, Fyfe, Messmer, Howard. MIDDLE ROW: Rippey, Rawson, Morgon, Baydush, Mendelson, D. Smith, Stein, Wertheimer, Lockwood. BACK ROW: Walker, M. Scully, T. Scully, Jones, Rau, McCoy, Morrison, Campbell, B., Post, Parker. VARSITY FOOTBALL I J. V. FOOTBALL Isf ROW: (L. to R.) P. McWilllams, Steele, G., Melchor, Lublin, J. Supak, Wiseburg, Ott, Holderness, Norrli, Burstein. 2nd ROW: Bennett, Denney, R. Glasser, Refro, Paul, Goodman, Cox, B. Beamon, Cassada, K. Wood. 3rd ROW: Duncan, Supak, T., Hofhiemer, R., Hinckley, O'Keefe, Z. Glasser, Cameron, Cavenough, L. Walker, Sebren. 4th ROW: W. Price, Wooden, Mather, H. Brown, Harris, Coach Brown. t Football Team The Academy opened its football season at home against Norfolk Catholic. The Bulldogs, listless throughout most of the game, substained a 21-7 de- feat from the strong Catholic team. On its second outing, the Academy was defeat- ed by a powerful Northhampton 25-7. Joe Parker scored for the Academy. The Academy broke into the victory column against Cope Charles. The Bulldogs returned from the Eastern Shore with a 27-9 victory. Kenny Miller tallied twice, Randy Rau and John Fyfe once each for the Orange and White. The Academy evened its record with a 21-18 upset over highly-touted York. This was probably the most exciting game for the outcome was in doubt up to the final second. Hunter Wore, Randy Rau and Kenny Miller scored for the Academy. It was a fine team victory. The Academy attack bogged down in the mud against Gloucester and the visitors floated off the field with a 21-0 victory. The rivalry with Christchurch was cut short this year, the game being cancelled as a result of the Asian flu epidemic. The Bulldogs' pass defense collapsed against Poquoson and the Academy line prevented their ob- taining a shutout, as we lost 26-2. 52 The Orange and White defeated Whaleyville in a 26-20 victory. The Academy led all the way and was never in serious trouble. The Academy passing attack shone as Beau Walker and Hunter Ware scored on passes. Arthur Stein and Randy Rau also tallied for the Bulldogs. The Academy could not break the St. Stephens jinx in the final game of the season. The Alexandria team whipped the Bulldogs 26-0. This year's record in some ways was disappoint- ing. The team failed to live up to its potential, in most cases, trouble which has plagued Academy teams for some time. This team, however, is young. The entire back- field of Joe Parker, Randy Rau, Kenny Miller, Bill Messmer and Tim McCoy is returning. Fred Baydush, John Reppy and Mack Scully will be returning in the line. Leaving will be seniors, Charlie Jones, Lou Men- delson. Hunter Wore, Barton Campbell, Tuck Scully end Arthur Stein. The fine defensive work of Charlie Jones will be sorely missed, as well as the centering of Lou Mendelson. Next year's team, under Coach Herzog and assistant Harvey, if it jells, will be one of the Acad- emy's finest. READING FRONT TO BACK, starting at the right— 1st COLUMN: Winn, W. Campbell, T., Spears, Austin, Taylor, Winn, B. 2nd COLUMN: Grandy, Cashvan, Elliott, Culpepper, J., Green, Seb- ren, G. 3rd COLUMN: Herman,- Steinhilber, Stone, Hall, C, Cheatham, Dalton, Poivell. 4th COLUMN: Wilkins, J., Gilmore, Hill, Agelasfo, Everett, Hall, A. 5th COLUMN: Winter, Goldberg, Rashkind, Cooper, Payne, Thomas, Stocey. 6th COLUMN: Sharp, Bowen, Bryan, Tom, Beskin, Miller, Bryan, Tolar, Mr. Cumiskey, Coach. 7th COLUMN: Lombart, Wallace, Temples, Nelson, Payne, N., Cocke, Mr. Hook, Coach. 8th COLUMN: Burroughs, Wilkinson, Theimeyer, Massey, Garris, Hollins. LOWER SCHOOL BASKETBALL 56 FRONT ROW, L to R.: Hofheimer, R., Renfro, J., Parsons, Wain- George, Campbell, C, Kight, Cohen, J. BACK ROW: Lublin Wright, Lancaster, Parker, Stirling, Price, W. MIDDLE ROW: Cul- Sebren, H., Wiesberg, Harris, Ott, Wooden, Hofheimer, D., Bea pepper, R., Goodman, A., Wright, N., Berry, Rowlings, Massey, J. man, Goodridge. MIDDLE SCHOOL BASKETBALL 1958 57 LEFT TO RIGHT: Mendleson, Ware, Urquhart, Baydush, Wood, Rau, A. Stein, Price, I. Supak, Mitchell, Hubard, J. Supak. VARSITY BASKETBALL 58 FRONT ROW: McClanan, Kelsey, Stein, Levin, Burke. BACK ROW: Mr. Johnson, Holderness, Norris, Fuller, Corrowoy, Montague, Mather, Howard, Steel. J. V. BASKETBALL BASEBALL According to Coach Cumiskey, this was to be the Academy's banner year in baseball since many veteran ballplayers had returned. Our only really weak spot seemed to be the lack of adequate pitch- ing. When the season opened, two rookie pitchers. Tuck Scully and Tim McCoy, were our only depend- able starters. For the greater part of the season, the infield consisted of Dorsey Pender at first base, Dud- ley Mitchell at second, Dicky Stone at shortstop, Frank Lawrence at third and Donnie Kern behind the plate. The outfield was made up of Ashby Taylor in left, Kenny Miller in center, and John Fyfe in right. From the start of the season it was evident that we had a powerful hitting team; however our main weakness was the inability to drive in men once they got on base. This weakness along with an erratic de- fense was the main cause for the Academy's 2 and 9 record for the season. Don Kern should be singled out for outstanding play and Tuck Scully and Tim McCoy should be commended for the fine job they did on the mound, despite their lack of experience. Next year is a rebuilding year for the Acad- emy, and it is the hope of this writer, that it wiil be o successful one. -D. M. FRONT ROW: Reshefsky, Jones, Pender, Stone, Gregory, Mess- mer, Fyfe. SECOND ROW: Mr. Dangler, McClanan, Brown, Fuller, McCoy, Rav, Mitchell, Mr. Cumiskey. THIRD ROW: Hatch, Taylor, Scully, Montague, Lawrence, Kern, Lewis. 62 1957 63 Scores N. A., 5 Deep Creek, 4 N. A., 8 South Norfolk, 14 N. A., 2 Crodock, 7 N. A., 8 Gloucester, 19 A., 4 Christchurch, 5 |s|. A., 6 South Norfolk, 7 tsj. A., 6 Catholic, 7 N. A., 4 Cape Charles, 5 N. A., 5 Northhampton, 4 N. A., 3 Great Bridge, 4 N. A., 8 Norfolk Catholic, 1 1 FRONT ROW: Bowman, Seidel, B. Brown, Donnelly, Cox, Cameron, Steele. SECOND ROW: Newton, Camp- bell, Horstmon, White, Walker, Rippey. THIRD ROW: Burton, F. Smith, Morgon, Lockwood, Steinhilber, Tilghman, D. Smith, Rodriquez, Jansen, Crowley, Mr. Tyler. SOCCER An organized varsity soccer squad mode its first appearance at the Academy this fall. On the whole, the team was very fortunate, and enjoyed a completely successful season, ending with a record of three wins and no losses. The "Continental Influence" played a large part in the organi- zation of the squad. Along with the four members of the starting team who were raised in the soccer-minded countries of Europe, there were several boys who had lived in Europe, and had thus gained valuable experience. The rest of the squad hod to begin from scratch. Tremendous credit for this should go to Mr. Allen Tyler, who, even though he had had no previous experience, rounded the team into fine shape in the short time allotted. Coach Tyler was ably assisted by Wing Commander Harry Crowley of the Royal Air Force, who generously gave of his time to prepare the team for matches. In general, the School was skeptical about its new varsity team. Little was known about the gome, and thus, some misinformed skep- tics were inclined to pass the game off as a drill for frustrated foot- ball players. This illusion was shattered on February the eighth, however, as on this date the squad ventured to Saluda to battle the team from Christchurch, a long-standing rivol of the Academy. The game was thrilling throughout, but the Academy, showing brilliance in the clutch, managed to pull out a 2—1 victory, which was in doubt even after the final whistle had blown. At the end of the regulation time, the score was deadlocked at one apiece, but in a ten minute overtime period. Beau Walker climaxed an already brilliant perform- ance by booting home the final goal. In a return engagement, Christchurch journeyed to the Acad- emy on February twenty-second. As in the first, on exciting match ensued. The crowd which turned out to support the team was not disappointed, however, as the Bulldogs, again in overtime, won a three-two decision, goals being scored by Walker, Bart Campbell and David Bowman. With the second defeat of Christchurch, the season was thought to be at on end. This was not to be however. Thanks to a write-up given the team in a Norfolk newspaper, the Norwegian Consul in Norfolk called the Academy and arranged a match. The team was to play the champions of the Norwegian Merchant Fleet, The Dag- nan. For this the squad was not prepared: to enter into international competition after only two gamesi The Academy was conceded by all to be a tremendous under- dog. The only speculation which was making the rounds was as to just how badly the team would be beaten. The results of the match ore history. In their most brilliant match of the season, the Orange and White rose to the occasion and again took victory, once more by a 3—2 margin. Although it was a team victory by and large, much credit must go to Beau Walker, who scored the three goals. In one full swoop, the champions had been de-throned. The soccer team was an experiment. Little was expected of it. The boys were subjected to the best that the area could ofFer, and came out victorious. The squad can well be ranked as one of the finest athletic teams ever produced by the Academy, and one thing is certain: their brillont record con never be surpassed! F. N. WRESTLING WRESTLING COMES TO THE ACADEMY About thirty eager stalwarts responded to the first call for wrestling in the history of the school. The group had neither the fitness nor the know-how that some of the other squads had, but this was more than compensated for by the desire and ambition of the boys. Contrary to general opinion, wrestling is less dangerous than is ordinarily assumed. The grapplers are divided into weight classes of no more than ten pounds difference, heavy weights excepted. There- fore all the boys wrestle against others of their own weight and size. Pressure holds and torture holds are illegal, so oil in all there is slight chance for physical injury. There are few sports which combine into one character building and bodily development as wrestling does. It is an old sport, perfected by the ancient Greeks and Romans, in which experience and hard work ore essential for its success. Now that the initial task of organization and basic training is behind us, and with the promise of a full-time coach next year, the Academy should produce one of the finest local teams in Tidewater. FIRST ROW: Mizrock, Miller, Herman, Melchor, I. Glasser, Nelson, Musick. SECOND ROW: Cohen, R. Glosser, Burstein, Wortheimer, Cavonaugh, Paul, Cossada, O'keefe, Denny. TENNIS It was apparent from the beginning of the 1957 tennis season that this would be a building season for Mr. Tucker's team; for there were no seniors on the team and only three returning letter- men, Peter Agelasto, Sidney Kelsey, and Richard Tilghman. The rest of the squad was composed of Arthur Stein, Bill Moore, Issac Glasser, Legh Burke, and Doug Wood, none of whom had had any previous varsity experience. The team, with Agelasto, Stein, Tilghman, Kel- sey, Wood, ond Burke composing the top six (in that order), suffered a 9—0 defeat at the hands of Maury, runners-up in state competition, in the opening match on March 15. This was followed by a 5—3 defeat at the hands of Cradock. Then, led by new number one man Richard Tilghman, who won an exciting 6 — 2, 4 — 6, 7 — 5 duel, the Academy got into the win column with a 5 — 2 victory over Granby, which was followed by a 9-0 triumph over Great Bridge. FRONT ROW: Stirling, Kelsey, Burke, Z. Glasser, B. Stein. BACK ROW: Tilghman, Agelasto, A. Stein, Wood, Moore, Mr. Tucker. 66 The next match was against Norview and it proved to be one of the most exciting of the year. The first eight matches were evenly divided, but Bill Moore and Doug Wood won the last doubles, part of which was played under cor headlights, to give the Academy a 5—4 victory. On April 30 the team continued its winning streak with a 7—2 triumph over Virginia Beach and then beat Norfolk Catholic 8—1. Then on May 7 we suffered a heartbreaking 5—4 defeat at Cradock. This loss was followed by a 9—0 rout at St. Christopher's. The Academy closed its tennis season with an 8—1 triumph over Great Bridge and its second 9-0 loss at the hands of Maury, giving the team a 6—5 overall mark. This was a good year in itself and the '58 season with seven returning lettermen and new- comer Mike Horstmon should be one of the best in the Academy's history, as well as the city for that year. FIELD 19 Field Day is Academy's "Once-a-Year-Doy." Everything from horseback riding to bean-guessing takes place. At nine-thirty in the morning the field and track events begin. At ten-thirty the ticket office starts selling tickets which are valid in all booths. Then at eleven o'clock the spark is lit to a bonfire of amusement and business transactions. All along "the Midway" the concession stands open up for busi- ness and the country store commences with its deflationary selling trend. The lab doors are opened to show off the displays of the scientists. A little later ribbons are awarded to the winners of the field and track events. Drinks and buffet-style lunches are sold at "Eunice's" in the refectory. You are likely to find Kenneth Harris drawing caricatures in 70 ij DAY 57 the gym. At one-twenty the first showing of the lower school play begins. At three, the porent-ond-son tennis matches start and at three-thirty the father-and-son baseball game gets under way. The last event of the day is the drawing of the door prizes at four-thirty in the front of the main building. Yes, quite a lot goes on during Field Day but it is not for pleasure only. Last year the students of N.A. grossed $4,600; a thousand and six hundred coming from the gen- eral store operated by the boys' mothers. This money is used to improve the School in ways not provided for by the budget. 72 The heavens were sprinkled with star dust and a light mist had crept over the N.A. Gym. The Junior-Senior Prom was under way and cupid was seen with his golden bow and arrow high up in the rafters. The mellow tones coming from the sax added to the romantic air. On this page are two of the alumni and, as you can tell by their smiles, they must have been having an exciting time. On the left we have pictured the School's Sweethearts, Charlie and Singie. Oh, what a night for love! R.B. AWARDS NORFOLK ACADEMY FINALS JUNE 1957 The Class of 1952 Award — Ashby Brooke Taylor, III The Paul Whiting Memorial Award — Frank Robertson Blackford, Jr. The Ballard Preston Gary Memorial Award — John Richard Myers, IV. William Selden Memorial Award — Lower School: George Veal Credle, III Upper School: Benjamin Thomas Mansbach William Wadsworth Dey, Jr. Memorial Award — Benjamin Thomas Mansbach The Robert W. Tunstall Memorial Award — Lawrence Lockwood, Jr. The Calvert Rogers Dey Memorial Award — Lawrence Lockwood, Jr. The William Henry Thompson Loyall Memorial Award — Robert Page Newton, III The Robert Baylor Tunstall Award — John Richard Myers, IV The Norfolk Academy Science Award — Albert Richard Hofheimer Field Day Science Exhibit Award — Michael Wayne Price Student Council School Loyalty Award — Peter Alexander Agelasto, III Charles Lee Jones Athletic Award — Donald Frank Kern Ingram Memorial Award — Benjamin Thomas Mansbach The Vickery — Alfriend Award — John Richard Myers, IV The S. Barron Segar Award — Ashby Brooke Taylor, III 76 BACK ROW: Dickie Cook, Frank Blackford, Mr, Tyler, Barton Campbell, John Ballard. FRONT ROW: Diane Buchon, Page Maupin, Martha Lublin, Single Garrett, Lesley Ward. ABSENT: Lewis Walker. The Academy's first play in many years, "The Scarlet Ghost," was presented early in April, 1957. The cast of the play was selected from the group of interested Academy students and from the group of Acad- emy cheerleaders who were helping with the inspirational phase of athletics. The play was quite a success and supplied o capacity audience with many laughs and thrills. 77 IN MEMORIAM THOMAS McENTEE MARTIN 1931-1957 Editor of The Orange and White, 1949-1950 Who served both school and country With distinction and honor. 80 AUTOGRAPHS 81 AUTOGRAPHS 82 AUTOGRAPHS 83 LOWER SCHOOL Form I NAME OF STUDENT AnnPF^^ AL^L^KCOO Al MY Willinm Hnrrnw Lk_ar.-/vus. k^. D. oouu nampron Divd. KAi I Inmoc I ^\.A/lc Ir ur\i-i-f JUiiiCo LCWio, Jl. 1 Crir \/rc 1 1 L\— ar.-/v\rs. j. l. Ovjou vvUincy orreei TAMPRFI 1 lpffpr<;nn Tutlpr KAr KArc A A /V» .-/Vu5. A. A. London Bridge, Va. VwV— .^V^ixL/ /AIcaUiiUcI vviibun rir N/rc 1 A L'r.-/v\rs. J. A. 1019 M(^nchester Ave. LxAWIO, JUIIICo IIUlJULlIU Mr Mrc i l-l /Vir.-/vir5. J. n. 1041 Manchester Ave. DAVIS Pptpr Mirhopl Dr Mrc r F Ir L/T.-ZVllb. t., jr. I H \ z. t\unnyrricaae Koaa /vir.-/virb. o. IN. 1901 k'omr-vcv/illo PrJ 1 zu 1 NempsvMie kg Mr Mrc A P /v\r.-iVirs. A. i\. 1614 MoQnolia Avenue r^APRIS Willinm ln<;npr II Mr Mrc P F fVir.-/virb. i\. c 7Azin Mr-irtK <\l-ioro Pi-inrJ / OH\j iNorTfi onoic isoua GOULD, Bruce Howard Dr. -Mrs. Ira 1509 Sheppard Avenue GUPTON, Bernard Franklin Mr.-Mrs. J. T. 415 Carlisle Way HERMAN, Bernard Lania Mr. -Mrs. F. 4112 Heutte Drive HUTTON, Edward, Thurlow, II Cdr.-Mrs. E. G. 201 W. BayView Blvd. MAoocT, Josepn rrice Mr.-Mrs. J. D. Norfolk Academy /viCTCKo, DraaTora Koss Mr.-Mrs. Wm. CAO Dn\^^A r\r'i, ,n ouy Koland Drive KA I iN'w'K, Josepn carl, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. J. t. /xjo L.ariisie way o 1 tllNtjjULU, Max Andrew Ur.-Mrs. ben lUOz Algonquin Koad 1 KAIN 1 , Kueuen rrank, ord KAr D P 1 r Mr. K. r., )r. London Bridge, Va. Form 2 K/r \/rc C A /Vir.-/virs. v^. A. 1 uzu VwUririiriyriurTi i\ouu DMIINN, ^UiTIS UOUylUS KAr KArc 1 Mr.-Mrs. J. ou 1 o o. Kiver Koaa RAI 1 APn Cnrrr\\\ rhnrlvAyirlc Ir KAr KArQ (~ C /vir.-fvirs. / 0\J/ vVOOCJWUy LUllc uMKiNCi 1, Kicnaru /vioore KAr KArc 1 R /vir.-/virs. J. D. 7'^'^'^ Fk/ln Pniirt v^ncAinA/Vi, Durry vvaae KAr K/rc D p Mr.-Mrs. K. c. ooo vv. ,ooTn oireeT COATES, James Ironmonger Mr.-Mrs. J. K. 5310 Edgev^ater Drive POPlk^F Piz-hnrrl ^;r-^cr^n III Kicnara uicKson, iii KAr KArQ P n Ir /vir.-/vus. K. jr. 1 oou uaniei Avenue \_VwJKE.iNy Anurew jucksor rir K/rc ^ W ^r.-zvirs. o. vv. 74*^0 Miiirfifilrl PH / ^-ju /Viuiriiciu ni IKir'AM XA/illlr^m Th/-im<^c uuiNL-AiN, vviiiiom 1 nomas ur.-Mrs. VJ7.A. \HOH L/oniei Avenue iiiNN, Anarew onyaer Hr Mrc l-l W L-T.-zvirs. n. vv. 9A1 Mnr+h RloL-o PnnrI zo I iNorin DiuKc rsuuu r^A^sH \A/i^rnor FrtlUnor wAon, vvarner raiKner CAr Mrc P W v^ar.-Mrs. k. vv. o«JO Duriclyn AVciiut? GRANDY, Hdtch Dent Sterrett Mr.-Mrs. C. W. 1421 W. Princess Anne Rd. HUBER, Paul Speer, III Mr.-Mrs. P. S. 1415 Daniel Avenue JORDAN, Fenton Garnett, III Mr.-Mrs. F. G., Jr. 1 103 North Shore Road KABLER, David Lindsay Mr.-Mrs. J. H. 1710 Cloncurry Road LtrCOt, Jettrey brown Dr. -Mrs. o. L. 6055 Newport Crescent MOSELEY, Eppa Mason, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. E. M. 451 San Antonio Blvd. NELSON, John Guy Mr.- Mrs. J. L. 7336 Elvin Court POUND, James Henry, III Mrs. John E. 1 1 1 Frament Avenue UNGER, Harold Ira Mr.-Mrs. M. 514 Butterworth Street Form 3 ADAM, Daniel Breck, Jr. Lt.-Mrs. D. B. 109 Burleigh Avenue 84 CAMPBELL, Michael Trant CHASE, Marvin Knight, III COATES, Crawford Rogers DUPREE, Thomas Randall EVERETT, Gerry Thomas FERGUSON, Quinton Jackson GARRIS, Gordon Shepherd GRICE, Alexander Pinkham, IV HANNUM, Warren Thomas, III HENDERSON, Robert Sheild JONES, Kelly Chapman MELCHOR, Bruce Errington, III RHODES, Byron Cole SAWYER, William Theron SLOAN, Edward Burrows TAYLOR, Timothy Cowdery THOMSON, James, Jr. THURMAN, James Amery WADE, Felix Christopher Mr. -Mrs. A. A. Mrs. J. D. Hendricks Mr.-Mrs. J. R. Mr.-Mrs. H. R. Mr.-Mrs. R. W. Mr.- Mrs. C. Q. Mr.-Mrs. G. C. Mr.-Mrs. A. P., Ill Col.-Mrs. W. T., Jr. Mr.-Mrs. R. S. Mr.-Mrs. S. G. Mr.-Mrs. B. E. Mr.-Mrs. B. F. Mr.-Mrs. D. T. Mr.-Mrs. B., Jr. Dr.- Mrs. W.W. Dr.-Mrs. J. L. Lt.-Mrs. K. K. Lt.-Mrs, F. W. London Bridge, Vo. 4902 Colonial Avenue 5310 Edgewater Drive 865 Norman Avenue 307 McGinnis Circle, W. Rt. # 1, Box 386, Norf., Va. 7633 Argyle Avenue 1443 Graydon Place BIdg. 5, Apt. 17, AFCS 1405 Gates Avenue 7610 Ocean Ft., Va. Beach 7407 Gleneagles Road 1035-B W. 24th Street 1334 Stockley Gardens 1424 Cloncurry Road 1451 W. Princess Anne Rd. 1067 Algonquin Road SP 30, N.A.S., Norf., Va. 8248 Gygox Road Form 4 AUSTIN, Erie Harris, III BESKIN, Donald Charles BOWEN, John Rhett Crosswell BRYAN, Thomas Howard CASHVAN, Jeffrey Scott CHEATHAM, James Bertrand DALTON, John Shaw, II EVERETT, George Hardy GILMORE, William Jewell, Jr. GOLDBERG, Michael Scott Ross HESTON, James Newton HUTTON, Todd Stewart MASSEY, Thomas Collings MOORE, Michael Rawls NELSON, James Lee RASHKIND, Michael Picker RENFRO, James Perry SPEARS, William Frederic STAGEY, George William WALLACE, Duane Eugene WILKINS, Herbert Lee Mr.-Mrs. E. H., Jr. Mr.-Mrs, B. M. Capt.-Mrs. H. J. LCol.- Mrs. L. T., Jr. Mr.-Mrs. H. Mr.-Mrs. R. E. Capt.-Mrs. G. F. Mr.-Mrs. O. L. Mr.-Mrs. W. J. Dr.-Mrs. J.B. Capt.-Mrs. G. S. Cdr.-Mrs. E. C. Mr.-Mrs. J. B. LCdr.-Mrs. H N. Mr.-Mrs. J. L. Mr.-Mrs. J. Cdr.-Mrs. J. N. Cdr.-Mrs. W. O. Mr.-Mrs. G. W. Mr.-Mrs. W. J. Mr.-Mrs. W. J. 910 Greenway Court 7300 Woodway Lane 8340 Quincy Street 1053 South Lexon Crescent 865 W. 36th Street 6057 Newport Crescent 210 Ben Gunn Rd., Bayside, 8329 Quincy Street 107-44th St., Va. Beach 500 W. Little Creek Rd. 201 Boy View Blvd Norfolk Academy 1037 Creamer Road 7336 Elvin Court 7454 Millbrook Road 204 Carlisle Way 7800 Michael Drive 814 Graydon Avenue 103-C Suburban Pkwy. 1428 Graydon Place Form 5 AGELASTO, Michael Alexander, CAMPBELL, Thomas Holbrook Mr.-Mrs. P. A. Mr.-Mrs. A. A. Alanton, London Bridge, Va. London Bridge, Va. 85 CULPEPPER, James Henry ELLIOTT, David Upshur, Jr. FOSTER, Carl Ian GARRIS, George Cobb, Jr. GASH, Frank Taylor GUNN, Carter Tredway HALL, Gary Hardison, Jr. HILL, Norman Nash HOLLINS, Christopher James KABLER, Harvey James, III McBRIDE, ROBERT GARLAND NICHOLLS, Tom Riston, Jr. PAYNE, Nelson Saunders, Jr. PAYNE, Richard Bonks, Jr. STEINHILBER, Stephen Edward TEMPLES, John Wesley THIEMEYER, John Samuel, III WILKINSON, Lomor Hollyday WINN, Barclay Childers Form 6 BRYAN, Tolar Goutier BURROUGHS, Richard Chamberlaine COCKE, Dudley DuBose, Jr. COOPER, Timothy Bert GREEN, Walter Guerry, IV GRANDY, Cyrus Wiley, V. HALL, Michael Campbell HERMAN, Thomas Alvin HOFHEIMER, Daniel,Jr. LOMBART, Kenneth Alan MILLER, Newton Byrd PAYNE, Robert Lee, III POWELL, Frank Roland SEBREN, George Hall SHARP, Evert Raymond STEIN, Edward Soul TAYLOR, Wickham Custis, II WILKINS, Walter Jones, Jr. WINN, Wndoll Lone, Jr. WINTER, John Frederick, II Form I — Upper School ADAMS, Roe Reed, III BREWSTER, David Andre BUXTON, Louis Phillips Mr.-Mrs. J. H. Mr.-Mrs. D. U. Dr.-Mrs. J. Mr.-Mrs. G. C. Cdr.-Mrs. R. W. Rt.Rev.-Mrs. G.P. Cdr.-Mrs. C. H. Dr.-Mrs. N. H. Dr.-Mrs. G. C. Mr.-Mrs. J. H. Mr.-Mrs. G. R. Dr.-Mrs. T. R. Dr.-Mrs. N. S. Mr.-Mrs. R. B. Mr.-Mrs. R. J. Mr.-Mrs. J. W. Dr.-Mrs. J. S., Jr. Mrs. L. S. Mr.-Mrs. W. L. LCol.-Mrs. L. T. Mr.-Mrs. C. F., Jr. Mr.-Mrs. D, D. Dr.-Mrs. M. Mr.-Mrs. W. G. Mr.-Mrs. C. W. Cdr.-Mrs. C. H. Mr.-Mrs. P. R. Mr.-Mrs. D. Dr.-Mrs. A. M. Mr.-Mrs. W. R. Dr.-Mrs. R. L. Mr.-Mrs. F. R. Mr.-Mrs. H. L. Cdr.-Mrs. E. R. Mr.-Mrs. Jack Dr.-Mrs. W. W. Mr.-Mrs. W. J. Mr.-Mrs. W. L. Mrs. W. K. Norman Lt.-Mrs. D. B. Maj.-Mrs. D. A. Dr.-Mrs. R. Van L. 1315 N. Brandon Avenue 1450 Way Ion Avenue 514 Butterworth Street 7633 Argyle Avenue 308 Burleigh Avenue 1326 Cloncurry Road 2000 Inlet *Point Road 207 Glen Echo Drive 1 145 Hanover Avenue 1710 Cloncurry Road 421 Burleigh Avenue 1325 Monterey Avenue 1509 Condor Avenue 1331 Brandon Avenue Thalia Acres, Lynnhoven, Vo. 1708 E. Ocean View Ave. 1509 Magnolia Avenue 101 -57th St., Va. Beach 1533 Cloncurry Rood 8340 Quincy Street (3) 7721 Argyle Avenue Goodspeed Rd., Prin.A.Hills, Va. 1512 Meads Road 76th St. & Ocean Ft., Va. B. 1421 W. Prs. Anne Road 2000 Inlet Point Road 420 Hariton Court 6075 River Crescent 417 Brockenridge Ave. Box 54, Rt.#l, London Br., Va. 1500 Cloncurry Road 1422 Sweetbriar Avenue 5226 Rolfe Avenue MOO D-35, Navphibase, Ltle Cr. 1020 Baldwin Avenue 1451 W. Prs. Anne Rd. 1428 Graydon Place 1533 Cloncurry Road 1214 Daniel Avenue 109 Burleigh Ave. 902 Greenway Ct. 914 Shore Dr., Newport News 4 86 CAMPBELL, Allan Adams, Jr. Mr. -Mrs. A. A. London Bridge, Vo. COHEN, Joel Laurence Dr.-Mrs. B. 6057 River Crescent CREOLE, George Veal, III Mr.-Mrs. G. V., Jr. 7634 Argyle Ave. DENNIS, John Harrison, III Mr.-Mrs. J. H. 6805 Atlantic Ave., Va.B. DRAKE, William R. Mr.-Mrs. J. S., Jr. 421 Ridgeley Rd. GRANT, William James, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. W. J. 100 Ivy Drive, Va.B. HESTON, Grant Smith, Jr. Capt.-Mrs. G. S. 500 W. Little Creek Rd. HOFHEIMER, Charles Richard Mr.-Mrs. R. D. North Shore Point HOFHEIMER, Robert Gerst, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. R. G. 8100 Atlantic Ave., Va.B. JONES, Donald Lewis Mr.-Mrs. L. P. 1 1 1 Rampart St., Bayside, Va. MILES, Edward Taliaferro Mr.-Mrs. R. Lowson Cavalier Park, Va.B. MUSICK, Richard Morgan Mr.-Mrs. .J W. 209-59th St., Va.B. NEMO, Earl Stephen Mr.-Mrs. S. Tabett 503 W, Holly Rd., Va.B. SELLERS, William Porter, IV Dr.-Mrs. W. P. Ill 1 1 1 Oak Grove Rd. SNYDER, Louis Daniel Mr.-Mrs. S. H. 1515 Runnymede Rd. WINGO, William Bruce LCdr.-Mrs. W. B. 1230 Manchester Ave. WRIGHT, William Kile Mr.-Mrs. Nick 1 /U 1 Cloncurry Kd. WRIGHT, William Mason Adm.-Mrs. Jerould Missouri House, NOB Form ll-A — Upper School BROCKENBROUGH, James Gill, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. J. G. 1570 Blandford Circle BURGESS, Oliver Taylor Mr.-Mrs. O. T. 6435 Newport Ave. CAMPBELL, Bruce Stuart Lt.-Mrs. J. R. Cordillo 3505 Dunkirk Ave. CULPEPPER, Robert Stuart Mr-Mrs. J. H. 1315 Brandon Ave. (North) DONN, Ronald Phillip Mr.-Mrs. M. 1316 W. Princess Anne Rd. DUNCAN, George Andrew, Jr. Dr.-Mrs. G. A. 1434 Daniel Ave. FOWLER, Robert Forrest, II Mr.-Mrs. R. F. RFD#1, Lynnhaven, Va. FOWLKES, Everette Gibson, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. E. G. 5508 Alson Dr., Apt. 71-D FRANKLIN, John Dr.-Mrs. John 7430 Gleneagles Rd. GRADY, John Walton, IV Mr.-Mrs. J. W., Ill Route # 1 , Bayside, Va. KAHN, Robert Palmer Mr.-Mrs. F. E. 1515 Trouville Ave. PARKER, Carl Denver, III Mr.-Mrs. C. D., Jr. 915 Jamestown Cresc. PRICE, Michael Wayne Mr.-Mrs H. B., Jr. 107-65th St., Va.B. SEBREN, Herbert Lee, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. H. L. 5226 Rolfe Ave. SYER, Lee Crawford Mr.-Mrs. L. C. London Bridge, Va. TAYLOR, Marshall Carney Mr.-Mrs. A. B., Jr. Great Neck Pt., London Bridge WAINWRIGHT, Taylor McCormick Mr.-Mrs R. M. 206-73rd St., Va.B. WEILER, Herold James, III Cdr.-Mrs. H. J., Jr. 1216 S. rairwater Dr. WOODEN, Ernest Elmer, III Mr.-Mrs. E. E., Jr. 5200 Edgewoter Dr. WRIGHT, Nicholas Carter, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. Nick 1701 Cloncurry Rd. Form ll-B — Upper School ABERNATHY, Lonnie Jon Mr.-Mrs. E. M. Hermitage Point, Bayside ANDREWS, Mallory Sinclair, Jr. Dr.-Mrs. M. S. 7609 Gleneagles Rd. BLACKFORD, John Baldwin Mr.-Mrs. F. R. 107-72nd St., Va.B. CAMPBELL, Charles Stratton Mr.-Mrs. J. O. Linleor, Rt. # 1, Box 45, Va.B. 87 DINSMORE, John Bowman Mrs. Martha Lee 47th St., Ext., Va.B. GEORGE, John Francis, III Mr.-Mrs. J. F., Jr. 1214 Brandon Ave. GOODRIDGE, George McGregor Mr.-Mrs. G. M. 1028 Westover Ave. KIGHT, John Randolph Dr.-Mrs. J. R. 7622 Argyle Ave. LANCASTER, John Black Mr.-Mrs. J. B. 6233 Powhatan Ave. LEVIN, Gershon Johnny, Jr. Dr.-Mrs. G. J. 1021 Gates Ave. MACY, William Kingslond, 111 Mrs. M. O. Macy 900 Jamestdwn Cresc. MADDREY, William Wright Mr.-Mrs. J. B. 1 136 Shenstone Dr., Boyside MASSEY, James Buckner, 111 Mr.-Mrs. James B., Jr. Norfolk Academy MILLER, William Roland, III Mr.-Mrs. W. R., Jr. Box 54, Rt. #1, London Br. MORTENSEN, John Edward, Jr. Mr.-Mrs J. E. 202 Linkhorn Rd., London Br. PARSONS, Philip Brower, Jr. Dr.-Mrs. P. B. 1308 Monteo St. PHILLIPS, Paul Hazlett Capt.-Mrs. F. N. Apt. 5, Cinclant Fit. Hdq. PUGH, John Thomas Capt.-Mrs. D. H. 307-43rd St., Va.B. RAWLINGS, Hunter Ripley, 3rd Mr.-Mrs. H. R., Jr. 1432 Brunswick Ave. TURNER, John McLeod Mrs. Florence K. 202-50th St., Va.B. Form III-A — Upper School BURKE, Legh Richmond Mrs. Eliz. P. 1419 Runnymede Rd. BURROUGHS, Charles Franklin, III Mr.-Mrs. C. F., Jr. 7721 Argyle Ave. BURTON, George Herman, 111 Mr.-Mrs. G. H., Jr. 1936 Springfield Ave. BURWELL, George Allen, Jr. Cdr. G. A. 38th St. & Holly Rd., Va.B. CAVENAGH, Robert William, Jr. Adm.-Mrs. R. W. 1438 Willovwood Dr. GOODMAN, Allan Jay Mr.-Mrs. M. 1 1 25 Groydon Ave. HOWARD, Thomas Walter, 111 Mr.-Mrs. T. W. 104 Holladay Rd., Va.B. LAW, John Cecil, 111 Mr.-Mrs. J. C, Jr. 7 N. Woodhouse Rd., North Alanton, London Bridge LEVIN, Edward Ross Mr.-Mrs. C. P. 420 Brackenridge Ave. LEVIN, Philip Robert Mr.-Mrs. 1. R. 513 Nansemond St. Ports., Va. MATHER, Lee Wilson, Jr. Capt.-Mrs. L. W. 702 Westover Ave. MELCHOR, James Rogers Mr.-Mrs. B. E. 1536 Cloncurry Rd. NELSON, Lee DeSales LCdr.-Mrs. A. E. Lukosi k 47th St. Ext., Cavalier Park, Va.B. NORRIS, Charles Rutter, 111 Capt.-Mrs. C. R., Jr. 412 Bradford Ave. OTT, Warren Allord, II Mr.-Mrs. W. A. 5320 Powhatan Ave. RENFRO, John Norton, Jr. Cdr.-Mrs. J. N. 204 Carlisle Way RUEGER, William Louis Mr.-Mrs. Wm. Ill 502 Cavalier Dr., Va.B. SCHUSTER, Duane Paul Mr.-Mrs. D. P. 8429 Frieden St. STEELE, Gregory Charles LCol.-Mrs. F. A. 5915 Appleton Dr. STIRLING, Yates, 4th Capt.-Mrs. Yates 5333 Powhatan Ave. TVEDT, Joseph Arnold, Jr. Cdr.-Mrs. J. A. 1644 Skyline Dr. Form lll-B — Upper School BEAMON, Robert Wilbur Mr.-Mrs. C. R. 1401 Cornwall Place BERRY, Thomas Cornell, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. T. C. 21 4-72nd St., Va. Beach, Va. CASSADA, Michael Sands Mr.-Mrs. J. P. 1001 Cambridge Place CROWLEY, Keith Andrew Wing Cdr.-Mrs. H. R 2036 E. Ocean View Ave. 88 DENNY, James Blaine Mr.-Mrs. J. B. 1 129 Little Bay Avenue HANES, Stephan Lloyd LCol.-Mrs. L. L. 1 12-85th St., Va. Beach, Va. HARRIS, Albert Kenneth, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. K 104 E. Severn Road HERMAN, Stephen Allen Mr.-Mrs. P. R. 420 Hariton Court HOFHEIMER, Albert Richard Mr.-Mrs. A G. 5000 Edgewater Drive HUXTABLE, Edward John, Jr. Mrs. E. J. North Shore Point LUBLIN, William Dudley Mr.-Mrs. A M. 61 10 Carroll Place McGAUGHY, John Bell, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. J. B. 7444 Muirfield Road McWILLIAMS, Peter Arthur Cdr.-Mrs. W. G. 1600 Cedar Lane MIZROCH, Adam Daniel Dr.-Mrs. S. B. 6948 Cheronna Place O'KEEFE, John Joseph, III Dr.-Mrs. J. J. Barberry Lane PAUL, David Beatty Capt.-Mrs. J. H. 507 Carlisle Way RAU, Randolph Allen Mr.-Mrs. C M. 55th St. & Crystal Lake, Va.E REFO, Carter Beaumont Cdr.-Mrs. J . F. 521 Battery Rd., Bayside, Vo STEIN, Robert Martin Mr.-Mrs. J. 1020 Baldwin Avenue WEISBERG, Michael Stephen Mr.-Mrs. S. M. 1 106 North Shore Road WOOD, Hugh Kelly Mr.-Mrs. J. P. Watson 109-74th St., Va. Beach, Va. Form IV-A — Upper School BAYDUSH, Frederick Lawrence Mr.-Mrs. J. B. 1301 Hampton Blvd. BROWN, Horry Filmore, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. H. F. 8558 Granby Street COHEN, Nathaniel James Mr.-Mrs. A. W. 1 12-55th St., Va. Beach, Va. FYFE, John Kerr, Jr. Adm.-Mrs. J. K. Rolfe La., Bay Colony, Va.B. GREGORY, Henry Luke, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. H. L. 33rd & Arctic Ave., Va.B. HINCKLEY, Robert Messinger, III Capt.-Mrs. R. M., Jr. 75th St. at Ocean Ft., Va.B. KELSEY, Sidney Harrison, Jr. Mrs. Elizabeth W. 1072 Algonquin Rood McCLANAN, William Walter Mr.-Mrs. W. W. Linkhorn Park, Va. Beach, Vo. McWILLIAMS, William Gowon, III Cdr.-Mrs. W. G. 1 600 Cedar Lane MILLER, Kenneth Augustus Mrs. R. E. 508 W. Holly Rd., Va.B. MORGAN, Michael Rhodes Cdr.-Mrs. V. H. Qtrs. D-49, NAB, Little Cr., Va RESHEFSKY, Bonnie Louis Mr.-Mrs. F. 6030 Newport Avenue SEIDEL, William Clinton Capt.-Mrs. W. N. 6080 Newport Crescent SMITH, Don Carroll Mr.-Mrs. D. J. 5537 Lakewood Drive URQUHART, Kenneth Richard LCdr.-Mrs. L. B. 1320 Westmoreland Avenue WERTHEIMER, Victor Frederick Mr.-Mrs. V. F. 6001 W. River Road Form IV-B — Upper School BURSTEIN, Joel Baruch CAMERON, lain CARRAWAY, William John DONNELLY, James Brian DOUGHERTY, William James, Jr. FULLER, David Chipmon GOODMAN, Robert Campe, Jr. HOLDERNESS, George Allan, III HORSTMAN, Michael Lee Dr.-Mrs. H. Cdr.-Mrs. D. Mr.-Mrs. A. O Mr.-Mrs. E. F. Mr.-Mrs. W. J. Mr.-Mrs. C. N. Mr.-Mrs. R. C. RAdm.-Mrs. G. A., Jr. Col.-Mrs. S. W. 1480 Meads Road 213-63rd St., Va. Beach, Va. 501 Brockenridge Ave. Ill -46th St., Vo. Beach, Va. 77 Columbia Ave., Hampton, Va. 313-46th St., Vo. Beach, Va. 213-62 St., Va. Beach, Va. Qtrs. A., NNSY, Portsmouth, Va 1474 Little Creek Road 89 McCOY, Timothy Charles MESSMER, William LeRoy, Jr. MONTAGUE, John Currie MORRISON, John McKee POST, William Schuyler, III RODRIGUEZ, Norman Anthony STEINHILBER, Robert Eley SUPAK, Jon Allen SUPAK, Tom Dean WALKER, John Lewis, III WARD, Jeffrey Luckey WHITE, Richard Terrill Mr.-Mrs. F. S. RAdm.-Mrs. W. L. Mr.-Mrs. R. C. Cdr.-Mrs. W. C., Jr. Copt.-Mrs. W. S., Jr. Dr.-Mrs. C Mr.-Mrs. R. J. Mr.-Mrs. N. Mr.-Mrs. N. Dr.-Mrs. J. L., Jr. Mr.-Mrs. J. A. Hooper Capt.-Mrs. R. D. 309 Mich gan Ave., Oceana, Va. 864 Philpotts Road 1411 Graydon Place 761 1 Bondale Ave., Apt. 58-B Great Neck Point, London Br., Vo. 9415 Norfolk Avenue Tholio Acres, Lynnhaven, Va. 1 15-76th Sti, Va. Beach, Va. 1 15-76th St., Va. Beach, Va. 225 Talbot Hall Road 511-24th St., Va. Beach, Va. 1410 Willowwood Drive Form V — Upper School BEAMON, Charles Ralph, Jr. BENNETT, Robert Holland BOWMAN, David Buchanan BROWN, Bruce Frederick COX, William Albert, III GLASSER, Izoak David GLASSER, Richard Steven GOLDBERG, Fredric Bruce HUBARD, Tazewell Taylor, III JANSEN, Willem Pieter LOCKWOOD, Lawrence, Jr. MINER, John Odgers, Jr. PARKER, Joseph Bernard, Jr. PRICE, Bruce Deitrick RAWSON, David Wesley RIPPEY, John Hodsden SCULLY, Malcolm Griffin WALKER, Montroville Bowen, III WOOD, Douglas Scott Mr.-Mrs. C. R. Mr.-Mrs. J. L. BGen.-Mrs. H. W. Cdr.-Mrs. F. W. Mr.-Mrs. W. A., Jr. Mr-Mrs. S. Mr-Mrs. B. Mr.-Mrs. B. Y. Mr.-Mrs. T. T., Jr. Cdr.-Mrs. W. P. Mr.-Mrs. L. Capt.-Mrs. J. O. Mr.-Mrs. J, B. Mr.-Mrs. H. B., Jr. Dr.-Mrs. A. J. Mrs. Margaret H. Mr.-Mrs. C. D., Jr. Mr.-Mrs. M. B., Jr. Mr.-Mrs. J. B. 1401 Cornwall Place 104 Laurel Lane, Va. Beach, Va. Armed Forces Staff College 6945 Odessa Drive 327 Southside Rd., Va.B., Vo. 1015 Langley Road 7306 Woodway Lane 205 Foigle, Rd., Portsmouth, Va. 632 Redgate Avenue 1344 Brunswick Avenue Cavalier Park, Va. Beach, Vo. 5705 Carillo Avenue 5226 Powhatan Avenue 107-65th St., Va. Beach, Va. 7423 Chipping Road 216 North St., Portsmouth, Va. 215-76th St., Va. Beach, Va. 217-82nd St., Va. Beach, Va. 141 Pinewood Rd., Va. B., Va. Form VI — Upper School AGELASTO, Peter Alexander, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. P. A. Alanton, London Bridge, Va. BALLARD, John Wright, III Mr.-Mrs. J. W., Jr. 5656 Shenandoah Avenue BLACKFORD, Frank Robertson, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. F. R. 107-72nd St., Va. Beach, Va. CAMPBELL, James Albert Barton Capt.-Mrs. J. H. 104 E. Belvedere Road GOODMAN, Stewart Howard Mr.-Mrs. M. 1 1 25 Graydon Avenue JONES, Charles Lee Mr.-Mrs. C. L. 419 Virginian Drive MENDELSON, Louis Moses Mr.-Mrs. A. Z. 204 Riverside Dr., Ports., Va. MITCHELL, Dudley Ralph Mr.-Mrs. H. R. 514 Nansemond St., Ports., Va. NEWTON, Frank Herbert, III RAdm.-Mrs. F. H., Jr. Abingdon Rd., Bay Col., Va. B. SCULLY, Richard Tucker Mr.-Mrs. C. D. 215-76th St., Va. Beach, Va. SMITH, Frank McElhany, Jr. Capt.-Mrs. F. M. 1468 W. Little Creek Road STEELE, James Kirby Capt.-Mrs. J. V. 109-54th St., Va. Beach, Va. STEIN, Arthur Harold Mr.-Mrs. J. 1020 Baldwin Avenue TILGHMAN, Richard Granville Mr.-Mrs. H, G. 91 3 Greenway Court * WARE, George Hunter, Jr. Mr.-Mrs. G. H. 2 15-5 1st St., Va. Beach, Va. 90 OUR PATRONS Compliments of RUSSELL & HOLMES **Nalionallv Advertised Shoes for the Familv" Ward's Corner — Va. Beach — Suffolk, Va. MARTY'S SINCLAIR SERVICE 1534 Colley Avenue Norfolk, Virginia MORRIS S. BERGER. Prop. Compliments of THE BEACON BOOK SHOP 265 Doush bt. INo. 7 oelden Arcade Norfolk — in — Virginia McCOY OIL COMPANY 17th Street and Pacific Avenue Virginia Beach, Virginia Telephone 1724 SUPAK & SONS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Elizabeth City North Carolina NORTHROP SPORT SHOP 450 Granby Street SPORTING & ATHLETIC GOODS HOUSE OF PAINTS ART SUPPLIES - DRAFTING EQUIPMENT Wards Corner JU 8-0539 Compliments of AMES & BROWNLEY, INCORPORATED 415 Granby Street ^ V<4e Statesman jHim ^ M\ /% /vP^ distributed by ^]^^dk\ 717-719 BOUSH STREET • NORFOLK 1 0. VIRGINIA Compliments of SEARS Betty and Bob 440 High Street Portsmouth, Virginia PRICE'S INC '*Brand Name" Custom Kitchens APPLIANCES AND TELEVISION Since 1905 THE MORRIS GOODMAN CO. Wholesale Dry Goods Notions 509 W. Olney Rd. Norfolk 7, Va. GEORGE B. POWELL CO., INC Investment Consultants' Securities Dealers Specializing In Mutual Funds Estate Planning Suite 234 Franklin BIdg. Phone Ma 56709 GRAND GIFT '^^^^ ybr your GRADUATE ... A CAMERA and other Photographic Equipment from CAMPBELL'S CAMERA CENTER 117 College Place Atlantic & 25th Norfolk Virginia Beach Photography's Leading Brand Name Retailer COLONIAL SERVICE STATION Boush & Olney Road MA 5-0203 FORMAN'S, INC. MENS CLOTHING Sam Forman, Mgr. 237 Granby Street Norfolk, Virginia Established 1847 D. P. PAUL COMPANY JEWELERS Wards Corner Downtown J A 7-7315 MA 24623 GRAY'S PHARMACY "The Prescription Store" Since 1918 ABBOTTS Continental House 2209 Hampton Blvd. Norfolk 7, Virginia Compliments of PUBLIC SERVICE OIL & COAL CO. Portsmouth, Virginia Compliments of i BUILDING SUPPLIES CORP. Glass — Building Materials Paint Congratulations to the Class of '58 from SMITH WELTON DOWNTOWN NORFOLK- Compliments WARD'S CORNER of Virginia. Beach BERSONS 337 Granby Street Distinctive Floral Service Norfolk, Va. GRANDY Norfolk's Telegraph Florist 314 Boush Street Compliments of EVERETT BROS. UTILITIES CO., INC. Best Wishes to the Class of '57 Downtown and Ward's Corner Compliments of LETERMAN & NUSBAUM INSURANCE SERVICE AGENCY 112 Delaware Ave. Norfolk, Virginia Rl IDDf^l If^UC DCCTAI ID AKITC DUKKv^UV7rid KcdlAUKMrMId 4125 Granby St. 6050 Chesapeake Blvd. Norfolk, Virginia FINE FOODS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY • Virginia Beach Blvd. at Thalia • Route 58 • S & S 5 & 10 DEPT. STORE \AL\A/ ^ Orpana & Bavsidf! Virginia CITY FURNITURE AT COUNTRY PRICES • Owned and operated by Willis Furniture Co. inc. • For Government Inspected Poultry Look for the Tag GENUINE ROCKINGHAM POULTRY VALLEY POULTRY AND PRODUCE INC. DISTRIBUTORS JACK J. LETERMAN & ASSO. JOHN HANCOCK MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 400 Dickson Building 236 Granby Street Norfolk, Va. Phone 24759 At the Start of the day . . . At the End of the day . . . Ledger- Star cINTOSH Portrait Studio Thanks! We are proud to have been chosen the photographers for the Academy yearbook and we hope you will allow us the pleasure of serving you in the future. We are confident we can give you the best in photog- raphy . . . your satisfaction is guaran- teed. Call us anytime. 722 West Twenty-first Street MA-57431 HAMPTON ROADS PAPER COMPANY, INC. Distributors — Office Outfitters Wholesale Paper and Stationery 235-37 Main St. Norfolk, Virginia THE BOOK NOOK Can Now Serve You More Efficiently At Our New Location Text and Technical Books 116 College Place Ma-26439 Compliments of a Friend SULLIVAN'S Ivy League Fashions For Men and Boys ... at Popular Prices Granby at 39th Sts. Open every night til 9 P.M. WALRECON Refrigeration Repairs Maintenance Contract JU 7-8920 Compliments SOUTHERN SANITARY CO., INC. Compliments of JAMES G. DARDEN SO/' the place to go for the brands you know. IVY HALL at The^Hub OF TIDEWATER n Norfolk: MONTICELLO HOTEL CORNER and WARDS CORNER •Portsmouth: 305 HIGH ST. •Warwick: NEWMARKET SHOPPING CENTER Our 63rd Year DONN FURNITURE CO., INC. In Progressive Portsmouth "The friendly house of easy terms" 706 High St. EX 74181 BOND FURNITURE COMPANY Terms to Suit Your Budget City Hall Avenue & Church Street The Home of Inspected Dry Cleaning HOWARD CLEANERS offering Quality Cleaning at Economy Prices Pick up & Delivery 14 Branch Stores Service Throughout Main Plant Norfolk & Suburbs 20th & Church Streets Dependable ; SUNLIGHT Laundry — Dry Cleaning 1 Hr. Dry Cleaning 1 Hr. Wash, Dry, & Fold Southern Shopping Center Norview J. B. DENNY, Jr General Contractor Commercial and Industrial Buildings 1238 West 26th St. Norfolk, Va. When you think of SHOES. . .think of— SPALDINGS FLORSHEIMS CAVALIERS BLACK CATS Saddles, Cordovans, White Bucks, Dress Styles 325 Granby & Wards Corner QUALITY FURNITURE COMPANY, INC. 728 CHURCH SRTEET Compliments Of GOODMAN, SEGAR, HOGAN INC. Realtors 1 Compliments of BISESE & CONSOLE, INC Fruits — Produce — Groceries and Frozen Foods TRY BIRTCHERD DAIRY PRODUCTS and "Taste the Difference" MILK ICE CREAM S-T-R-E-T-C-H Your Dollars at L. SNYDER DEPARTMENT STORE City Hall at Church St. Four large parking lots for your convenience GOFER Associates, Inc. 1611 Colley Ave. Norfolk 7, Virginia MA 2-7167 Center ©Shops Tidewater's Complete Family Stores 21st Street of Wards Corner STERLING FURNITURE STORES 619 HIGH ST. 776 GRANBY STREET PORTSMOUTH, VA. NORFOLK, VA. Compliments of SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO 418 Granby St. Compliments of WEST PHARMACY 7501 Granby St. Compliments ot COLONIAL HARDWARE Compliments W. G. SWARTZ CO. For Your Electrical Needs Call OLSON ELECTRIC CO. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Telephones EX. 74180-EX. 9-2781 401403 S. Elm Ave. Portsmouth, Va. A. B. EDELBLUTE & SONS Texaco Gasoline, Lubricating Oils and Grease Battery oervice, lires and lubes Phone JU-89891 7601 Granby Street FRANK R. FORD CO. Jewelers and Silversmiths 229 Granby St. Phone 7-9651 Watch and Jewelry Repairing THE HOME OF FINE DIAMONDS AND WATCHES PHILLIP'S JEWELERS 427 High Street Portsmouth, Va. Compliments of TAYLOR BURGESS HAIRSTYLING SALON Compliments of BALDWIN BROS. & TAYLOR, INC. REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Best Wishes to the Class of '57 RADD RPOTMFR<k JEWELERS 227 Granby St. 449 Granby St. L. B. ROCKE JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS z4o Irranby btreet Norfolk, Va. HOLLOMON-BROWN FUNERAL HOME COMPLIMENTS F. S. ROYSTER GUANO COMPANY i COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. JULIAN RASHKIND Compliments of GLASSER INVESTMENT CORPORATION 123 W. Berkley Avenue 930 Liberty St. Norfolk, Virginia R. F. TRANT DISTRIBUTING CORPORATION Distributors Admiral TV Appliances Coleman Heating & Air Conditioning ABC Washers & Dryers Wasteking Dishwashers & Disposers THE SPORTSMANS SHOP 130 W. Plume St. Norfolk, Va. W. TAYLOR JOHNSON COMPANY GENERAL INSURANCE— SURETY BONDS 300 Boush Street Dial MAdison 2-3696 Norfolk, Va. A. J. LEGUM "The Furniture Man with a Conscience" 336 Church St. Norfolk, Va. Compliments of a Friend MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY OF NORFOLK, INC. C. Edgar Winn, President Horace Coleman, Jr., Vice President Mrs. Margaret Beers, Secretary- Office Manager Insurance Counsellors 400 Kresge Building Phone MA 5-3611 Norfolk 10, Virginia Telephone MA 2-6691 Post Office Box 3157 GARRIS TRAVEL SERVICE Bonded Passenger Agents Plume and Atlantic Streets Norfolk 1, Virginia Ocean Passage — Overseas Flights — Cruises — Foreign Tours HOME FURNITURE CO. "There's no place like home" NORFOLK NEWPORT NEWS PORTSMOUTH Compliments of CASTER-LINE SPORT CENTER, INC 33 Southern Shopping Center Norfolk 5, Va. The Place to Shop for Your Sport Needs THE UNPAINTED FURNITURE STORE 439 Monticello Ave. & Southern ^Shopping Center TIDEWATER BULB FARMS Wholesale Growers Cut Flowers and Bulbs CARL M. RAU C. D. HATHAWAY Owner Mgr. Compliments of GIRARD'S, INC. CLOTHING Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of JOS. L. HECHT Norfolk's Community Jeweler for Over a Third of a Centurv onlv at 511 Boush Street Compliments of LOGAN AND KANAWHA ^V^ML V.Vi/IVirMI>l T , IINV.. Best Wishes to the Class of '58 NORFOLK AUTO LAUNDRY CO., INC. G. F. WILKINSON CO., INC. REALTOR oUv Monticello Arcade MA 2-1469 INDIAN RIVER GARDENS 2705 W. Leland Drive Norfolk 6, Virginia Compliments of B. F. SALOMONSKY & SONS, INC. JEWELERS 300 Boush Street Compliments of BERLO VENDING COMPANY 1430 Ballentine Blvd. * Norfolk, Virginia CLIFFORD HERZER PIANO SCHOOL NORFOLK: 951 21st Street MA 2-9848 VA. BEACH: 914 Mayflower Va. B. 2265 EXCHANGE SALES CO. ALL TYPES ELECTRONICS Surplus Radar Boat Equipment MA 5-0516 Compliments of CHARLES N. COOPER Compliments of SUBURBAN BOULEVARD ALUMNUS WILLARD AND SHORE DRIVE IN THEATRES H. D. OLIVER FUNERAL DIRECTOR Colonial and Shirley Aves. VIRGINIA STORE FIXTURES CORP. COMPLETE STORE EQUIPMENT — COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION 232 Church Street Norfolk 10, Va. TIDEWATER LINEN SUPPLY CORPORATION 1211 Norview Avenue Norfolk, Virginia Complete Linen Rental Service Hotels Restaurants Industrial Plants Continued from page 17 an' ambulance passed overhead. Pete jumped to his feet and ran out of the door. Moments later I heard his motor as he started in pursuit of a prospective client. I walked over to another group. Hunter Ware was explain- ing to Arthur Stein how mineral ore was extracted in the vacuum of the moon. "Did you figure out how to do it yourself?" asked Arthur. "A lot of people helped per- fect it. We all got together and started the Lunar Mining Com- pany." "Is that still the only mining company on the moon?" "No, but it's the biggest. We had a pretty good head start. What sort of work are you doing now?" "Sort of public relations. I serve as emissary, good-will am- bassador, and salesman for a couple of big firms. It's interesting work." I always thought you'd go in for concert piano or perhaps foot- ball or tennis," I interrupted. "Piano and tennis are major hobbies. As for football, I'm an ardent fan." I noticed that conversation had almost ceased. I glanced around. A tall figure stood in the room, clothed in flowing robes. He was hardly recognizable as Tuck Scully. He raised his eyes and said solemnly, "May the Spirit shine up- on you." He then strode to a chair, sat down heavily, and took out a bottle from which he began to drink. I walked over. ! regarded him with curiosity, and he looked back with a half smile that could have meant any- thing. "Well?" I asked. "I have seen the Light," he replied piously. 'What Light?" I inquired. "The Light of truth. Truth is always to be found on the other side of any argument. I argue the Truth as the Spirit guides me. When I cannot find anyone to argue with, I discuss the issue with myself, as- sisted by the Spirit entrapped in this bottle." He held up the bottle which I could now see was labeled "Root Beer"; in it the Spirit was bubbling to itself with excitement. Not feel- ing disposed to controversy, I slipped off, leaving Tuck muttering to himself. Just then Barton announced 124 that lunch was ready. As we filed out, I heard a familiar voice singing a familiar tune. It was Dudley Mitchell. He sounded exactly like his records, which anyone who listens to radio or television has heard many times. "Well, Dudley," I asked, "how does it feel to be the idol of every teen-ager in the country?" "Fun in a way, but it's a big job. Always have to be at the right places at the right times, act just so in public and submit to being torn apart by souvenir hunters. It's fun, but sometimes 1 wish I'd been a band leader. We entered the lunchroom, which was appropriately named the Whig Building. After a delicious lunch. Barton got up and said some very appropriate things to the student body and faculty on behalf of the Class of '58. I could hear Tuck commenting on these at the other end of the table, and I could tell from the poorly suppressed laughter that he hadn't changed so much after all. Later we toured the campus, and later still we watched a good football game between the Acad- emy and Princess Anne. We won by two touchdowns. When it was at last time to leave, the day seemed hardly to have begun. We lingered in the parking lot, promising to get to- gether again soon. Finally every- one had left except Richard, who had to call a mechanic to fix his engine. The injection system was hopelessly jammed. by Frank Blackford, Jr. Foreign Correspondent for "The Tired York Herald Tribune"